The Trump tax policy is a mixed bag. But there seems to be a nice dose of supply-side in that mix, says Larry Kudlow.» Read More
Discussing whether President Obama wants to do business with Republicans or to knock them around, with Kate Obenshain, Young Americans Foundation, and Howard Fineman, NBC News political analyst.
Sen. Mitch McConnell, (R-KY) shares his hopes for President Obama's speech tonight. Amity Shales, "Coolidge" author, and Steve Moore, Wall Street Journal Editorial Board, weigh in.
Sen. Ron Johnson, (R-WI), says he is afraid President Obama will talk about taxes and "punishing success" at tonight's State of the Union. Howard Dean, former governor and CNBC contributor, weighs in.
Discussing whether we can expect anything new from President Obama today in his State of the Union, with Rep. Peter Welch, (D-VT); Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, (R-WA); Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities; and Robert Costa, National Review.
In the State of the Union, Obama will lay out a plan for economic growth, seeking to attract jobs from overseas, the White House said. Traders are interested in his tone.
All this chatter about a so-called global currency war is utter nonsense, Larry Kudlow says. He believes all that is happening is the Japanese are taking steps to increase liquidity and depreciate their vastly overpriced yen.
Billionaire investor Jim Rogers told CNBC's "The Kudlow Report" that the stock rally is just the result of ultra-easy monetary policy by the world's central banks.
When Larry Kudlow says there's no inflation even though central banks are printing money, Jim Rogers disagrees, saying inflation is going "through the roof" and Kudlow doesn't realize it because he doesn't do his own shopping. (0:37)
Jim Rogers disagrees when Larry Kudlow says Japan is saving the world economy from deflation by depreciating the yen. (0:45)
Investor Jim Rogers tells Larry Kudlow why all the kids who got an MBA have made a terrible mistake and should have gotten agriculture degrees.
President Obama will give his State of the Union address on Tuesday. What he might remark on, with former GM Vice Chairman Bob Lutz; Robert Wolf, Former Obama jobs council member; and Michael Steele, Former RNC Chairman.
In a "Kudlow Report" discussion, investor Jim Rogers argues that gains for stocks have been artificially fueled by central banks printing large amounts of money. (9:03)
Pope Benedict XVI has announced he will resign. NBC News Vatican analyst George Weigel and Cathy Ruse, Family Research Council senior fellow, provide perspective.
President Obama is likely to give a nod to the fitful economic recovery in his State of the Union speech with Apple CEO Tim Cook in attendance. But analysts don't expect major statements on contentious issues like taxes and the budget.
President Obama on Tuesday will seek to move beyond the politics of the moment to define a second-term agenda built around restoring economic prosperity to the middle class, using his State of the Union address to unveil initiatives in education, infrastructure, clean energy and manufacturing.
Sharing their forecast for the global economy, and perspective on currencies, with Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services and Jim LaCamp, UBS.
Discussing what action President Obama's took following the Benghazi attack, with Jimmy Williams, Democratic Strategist; Kevin Williamson, National Review; and Joel B. Pollak, Breitbart editor-in-chief.
Defense Secretary nominee Sen. Chuck Hagel is facing criticism for past comments he's made on Israel and Iran, with Jimmy Williams, Democratic Strategist. Kevin Williamson, National Review; and Joel B. Pollak, Breitbart editor-in-chief.
All of the major averages closed higher for the day, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan. Zach Karabell, River Twice Research and David Malpass, Encima Global president, weigh in.
NBC's Jay Gray reports from Boston on the winter storm Neon, saying forecasters expect Boston to be the hardest hit area; and there are 20 days until the sequester could take effect, with Scott Rasmussen, Rasmussen Reports; Kevin Williamson, National Review; and Larry Elder, author of "Dear Father, Dear Son."